the headlines at 7. towards the uk bringing spells of rain across all areas. won't get a better deal from the eu if rain across all areas. hers is rejected. at coming from the south so should be milder and it will be windy. didn't like that deal, can we have another one? and say we'll give you a better deal. to a dramatic decrease in robberies. at a&e departments. phenomenon and we're likely to spend more than ever. discussing the career prospects of theresa may and her rivals? 45 here on bbc news. good
the backstop, which would keep northern ireland closer to eu rules. an independent trade policy — with other countries. in uk affairs — something which has angered many brexit supporters. is expected to be signed by the other eu member states. here's our deputy political editorjohn pienaar. her rebellious mps won't listen to her message on brexit. time to talk to the country. theresa may. to get on with it. may well lose.
down the country because i think this is important. what the deal is about. so, that's my focus. so, no plans to resign? my focus is on getting this deal through. in hope of getting a better one. people didn't like that deal, can we have another one, we won't get... us and say, we'll give you a better deal. for the former remainer, a tough question. is better for the uk? your deal or the deal we'd have if we'd stayed in the eu? you say better off. and a different approach that we'll be taking to things. so, not quite
yes and not quite no. brexiteers know what they don't like. than mrs may's deal. would be even worse than that. i declare this brexit minimart open! a stunt to suggest brexit could come at a cost. idea of a fresh referendum. have a general election so we can vote this shower out. i speak as a labour politician. with the option of staying in the eu. sides are stacked up against theresa may's
brexit plan. in the commons, there is no chance of getting a better one. cabinet, disagree. no chance of success. as it is, we are all watching and waiting to find out. will this historic plan be pulled up short, stopped in its tracks? it's looking like it. until then, mrs may will try to make it work. downing tools is simply not an option. john pienaar, bbc news, westminster. correspondent, chris mason who is at westminster. may managed to shore up on her appearance with the bbc today? appearance with the bbc today?
converted to the political declaration and the brexit plan. declaration and the brexit plan. that would not happen straightaway and may never happen. and may never happen. and go on the fawning, the second such thing she has done. such thing she has done. already have throughout the uk doing this big selling job. this big selling job. her pitch boiled down to a sentence is or else. is or else. deal that might not be
a brexit are a no—deal brexit. a no—deal brexit. says that might not be a brexit or a no—deal brexit. no—deal brexit. able to get this through the house of commons. of commons. relying on the dup for support in the house of commons. the house of commons. that she can rely on them with this deal? it looks pretty unlikely. arrangement that exists between the conservatives and the dup. conservatives and the dup. conservatives and liberal democrats had between 2010 and 2015. had between 2010 and 2015. conservatives on confidence motions and supply motions. and supply motions. that is technical term for budget measures. technical term for budget measures.
the british territory that is gibraltar. gibraltar. the treaty and is making a big fuss out of nothing. out of nothing. throw this spanner into the works at the last minute. the last minute. the scenes to find a way to make them spanish by minister happy. them spanish by minister happy. declaration that the leaders issue at the summit on sunday? at the summit on sunday? some written guarantee provided by the uk alone? the uk alone? something to each other that would satisfy them? satisfy them? nobody really knows and discussions are still ongoing. and discussions are still ongoing.
in the last couple of weeks reopened. reopened. concerned those documents are now closed and sealed. closed and sealed. press conference in cuba tonight ready made clear things up. ready made clear things up. it surely is an international affair. surely is an international affair. adam, thank you very much. another eu referendum. about prime minister ‘s deal? about prime
minister 's deal? we part company is kicked off into the future. the future. trade deals which creates business certainty, she tells us. certainty, she tells us. i know what she says. she says. but if the alternative not no deal? no deal? idea that we should be faced with this deal. this deal. is not a deal, it is the divorce settlement. settlement.
be settled as part of this two—year process. but she can set of on a run. run. the eu 27 are only going to be able to do this. able to do this. deal on no deal and you are not going to want that? going to want that? hardly anyone in parliament one sad. parliament one sad. that is the default, isn't it? no. false choice she's trying to project. project. she's trying to say it is no deal or her deal. that is a false choice. how'd you get another on the table? table? of deal which she said if you're not careful there will be no brexit. careful there will be no brexit. what is the other alternative?
people's vote gives them the chance to say is this the brexit they want? to say is this the brexit they want? if it is not then we stay in the european union. european union. referendum and a prime ministers said not on her watch. said not on her watch. years and she has not been able to do it. she says all sorts of things. said theresa may says no until she says yes. says yes. this referendum has been so bad and so many ways. so bad and so many ways. and now reality has caught up with them. reality has caught up with them. hope the labour party will be solid in voting against this deal. in voting against this deal. leadership is not calling for a second referendum. second referendum. they are not yet, they want an election. they want an election.
because of article 50 but there is no suggestion at all. no suggestion at all. what may and she is saying the only choice is my deal or no deal. choice is my deal or no deal. that is not true. is not true. what needs to happen is to get to where you want to be? to get to where you want to be? she has to lose the bolt. has to lose the bolt. look at desperate they are. desperate they are. they are trying to buy off a few mps. to buy off a few mps. has got is to try to crush the markets and create market mayhem. markets and create market mayhem. how do you know that? i know how they are operating. they are operating. will get more of this and will get no deal. no deal.
and you take your miserable deal back to the people. back to the people. referendum we have to have an act of parliament. let's talk about that. that is why you're here, let's spell it out. parliamentary time has to be made. made. days than do you wanted or don't you? days than do you wanted or don't you ? days than do you wanted or don't you? you? really did no deal or do we stay in and do something else? and do something else? by parliament and i agree with you that the timetable is very tight. that the timetable is very tight. to the european union we would like to extend the process. to extend the process.
she is not going to get the deal through. through. thing today and she look like a trapped prisoner. trapped prisoner. you couldn't get no nicer studio. no nicer studio. she is trying to say that is only one possible route. say that is only one possible route. is saying it is over because people voted for brexit. voted for brexit. the most ardent brexit ears don't want it. brexit ears don't want it. doesn't deliver brexit we don't leave ? doesn't deliver brexit we don't leave? leave? country puller and we see nobody can ever change your mind?
ever change your mind? the country is changing its mind. is changing its mind. it depends which paul you believe. is changing its mind. it depends which paulyou believe. which paulyou believe. on lies and has been negotiated and fantasies and unicorns don't exist. fantasies and unicorns don't exist. squares cannot be suckled. i am being told we have got to stop. being told we have got to stop. thank you very much. would it, it, i'm sure. i'm sure. you have too many levers here, that's the truth. here, that's the truth. that is always a criticism. always a criticism. i totally withdraw that. nish. —— ish.
on the bbc news channel at 8. iplayer. pages at 10:40 and 11:30 this evening in the papers. and the political correspondent at the times, henry zeffman. in the number of moped robberies. a third since specialist teams were set up to tackle the problem. you may find some footage in tom symonds' report disturbing. as a crime, it can be lightning fast or deeply intimidating. for the met, the scooter gangs have become a big problem. motorbikes. retracts to allow police cars to
pass. but it's also about this. yes, that's a police car driving into a scooter rider, deliberately. they are trained to do it at as low a speed as possible. it is risky. to themselves before deciding upon that course of action. dangerously through london. injury. he gets up. other incidents elsewhere in the met.
real time over the radio. they are wearing a helmet is not necessarily one of them. well, this is an absolute myth. if they take their crash helmet off, they think we won't pursue. they need to know that we will. it is for their safety and again, we will risk assess it. with expensive things like phones, which are very valuable to thieves. crime to carry out. one scooter can be used for a string of offences. regularly and the met says they have helped cut scooter crime by 36%. tom symonds, bbc news, at new scotland yard. mental health services into a&e departments. which advises the nhs on safety.
inconsistencies across england. in some parts of the country 88% of patients are assessed. but elsewhere that drops to 22%. and mental health services are working there. hello, rapid assessment team? hospital in birmingham. so, it sounds like he's having hallucinations. audio—visual hallucinations. been brought in because he appears to be having a mental health crisis. james needs to see him quickly to work out how to help him. simply doesn't happen. no. brought in by police. of what is going on. hi, i'mjames, i'm from the rapid response team.
to assess someone quickly? what, per day? it can be basically up to 12, 13, 1a times a day. it varies day to day, but it can be very, very busy. of the first port of calls. whether you get support like this depends on where you live. don't get the help they need. they are not always called. that's him at my mum's house. painfully familiar forjacob knox—hook. after cutting his wrists. called and he was able to walk out unchallenged. his body was found a month later. i know that it's a very busy place.
liaison, get someone to come and see him now. there is not time to waste in that kind of situation. the young man who is hallucinating. he has become increasingly unsettled. he was getting quite agitated. his behaviour escalated quickly. all right, ok. it's decided to move him to a mental health unit. followed by admission for a period of time. of a&e—based psychiatric teams. the right specialist. who are fully trained in this. in mental health, wejust need to have exactly
the same. a quick decision should help the young man with his recovery. health is placed on an equalfooting with physical health. alison holt, bbc news, birmingham. a gp in west london. thank you forjoining us. from the perspective of a gp. perspective of a gp. well—equipped are amd to deal with mental health crises? —— a&e? and the number of psychiatric nurses available have also dropped. available have
also dropped. patients had not being dealt with in the right way. the right way. guidelines to treat these patients properly. properly. do furthermore to psychiatric assessment? you'd be surprised. thirds on scene going on to cite liaison. and that was a real surprise. surprise. harming to be seen by psychiatric team. team. the mental health services that are available for them. available for them. them always been followed to be honest.
honest. again in your surgery with the starter from? —— where they started from? from? general practice is always with a start the journey. with a start the journey. primary care and we have limited time and resources. time and resources. you should really take to get involved with their care. involved with their care. into the gp practice to them further. further. go and see a psychiatric liaison team 2a hours a day.
team 2a hours a day. themselves because that is a desperate they are. desperate they are. for greater funding for mental health for years and interviews. health for years and interviews. what other changes are needed other than more money? than more money? money isn't always the answer. the answer. mental health trusts all over the uk. uk. can use has also significantly dropped. dropped.
a&e because they have no avenue to send these individuals do. send these individuals do. comparison to other hospitals spends. for medicine and surgery. thank you very much for talking to us as evening. the practice of female genital mutilation in africa. said ‘we can't end fgm in the uk without ending it globally. campaigns to end fgm. how timely is this £50 million?
are delighted by this announcement today because the time is now. today because the time is now. globally with the impacts of going through fgm. through fgm. act now population growth means we will grow to that change. will grow to that change. bringing about the decree she mentioned? mentioned? are being educated about human rights and about health impacts. rights and about health impacts. often this practice had been sold to brood nobody ever talked about it. brood nobody ever talked about it. beginning to shift and this is the time to act. time to act.
spending the money in africa will help girls here in the uk? help girls here in the uk? really help change the practice of those communities. those communities. their own communities and see that change happening. —— diaspora. like to do by and be cut medically there. ——dubai. affected and that is where we need to stem the practice. to stem the practice.
this practice when it is so entrenched? entrenched? five when she is pre—verbal and can't escape. can't escape. stop cutting their daughters and that is what seeing happening. that is what seeing happening. exponentially changing and more and more girls are not being cut. more girls are not being cut. important is it for men to be part of the education process? of the education process? crucial that everyone in the community is involved. community is involved. cutouts, what happens is you do not have a conversation. have a conversation. you have to talk with everyone in the community. talk with everyone in
the community. those rights and then to choose together to stop cutting. together to stop cutting. best placed to deliver that message, that education? that education? what to do i imagine that my not go down at all well. down at all well. community you don't mention the cutouts. cutouts. you talk about human rights and responsibility. and responsibility. same ethnic group in the same language. ——cutters. change to the benefit of their daughters. now it's time for a look at the weather with darren bett. it is chilly this weekend. easterly breeze dragging in some cloud. cloud.
misty and murky across england and wales. west, developing through the english channel. some showers, too, across the eastern side of scotland. north sea through saturday. from south wales. be dry. temperatures struggling from around seven to nine celsius. this time drier in the south west. across the western side of the uk. colder. hello this is bbc news.
through what happens is we end up back in square one. back in square one. just said, we end up with more uncertainty and more division. uncertainty and more division. didn't like that deal can we have another one? another one? won't come to us and say we will give you a better deal. give you a better deal. this is the deal that i think works for the uk. deal that i think works for the uk. but people don't understand what plan b is. plan b is. am working on making sure that we get this vote through in parliament. get this vote through in parliament. parliament, what we will see is more division and more uncertainty. division and more uncertainty. no deal, some who want to stop brexit. brexit. brexit and deliver it with a good
deal. deal. if we don't, my focus is going to be on getting... to be on getting... finalise the deal on sunday with the european council. european council. beyond that, it's be getting the vote through. be getting the vote through. mps know how to vote if they don't know what plan b is? know what plan b is? cabinet colleagues have said, is it a no deal or no brexit? a no deal or no brexit? is rightly on getting the deal through. through. and on saying to people, when you come to look... when you come to look... focus on this, is it the right deal forthe uk? i have said... but what is top of the list? no deal or no brexit. if you could answer that. question, personally, there is no question are no brexit.
spain is threatening to dump the deal. deal. terms of gibraltar, the guarantees are not yet sufficient. are not yet sufficient. spain maintains its veto other brexit deal. features editor for cityam, joins me in the studio now. earlier time in the day compared to your usual appearance! your usual appearance! how good is this deal? it isn't brilliant. shows there are some significant issues. issues. the best deal that we're going to get. get.
challenging it from the eu sign shows the dangers. shows the dangers. been saying, it is either this deal or no deal, or no brexit. or no deal, or no brexit. who voted remain, why don't you opt for the latter opposite. bass as someone. bass as someone. someone. and outrage we have seen just over this deal which is a compromise. this deal which is a compromise. compromises are going to make people unhappy. unhappy. only stop trying to go back on brexit. brexit. they are having people are saying, it is betrayal. saying, it is betrayal. referendum and remain would win by the same margin as leave said.
the same margin as leave said. proceed with something that is going to, bimonthly, makers worse. to, bimonthly, makers worse. would be better off not leaving at all. the polls are mixed. the polls show remain would win before the last referendum. before the last referendum. to the people and can just overrule them. them. i do think brexit was a brilliant idea. brilliant idea. listen to you, we lied, is very dangerous. dangerous.
people things that are never going to be true. to be true. back to the people, with a people's vote ? back to the people, with a people's vote? vote? misleading claims from both sides in the second referendum ? misleading claims from both sides in the second referendum? the second referendum? how can you say it is me —— was misleading. say it is me —— was misleading. something up wit everybody can agree with. that is progress at this stage. stage. may's deal to mp5 who are saying i'm not going to vote for it? not going to vote for it?
which is freedom of movement of people. people. is a concern and anxiety for people who voted leave. who voted leave. session saying that britain will have control of its borders. have control of its borders. important for millions of people in this country. that is a win for her. the uas and happy with this, this is as good as it's going to get. as good as it's going to get. very, very concerned about crashing out without a deal. out without a deal. how satisfied are business generally? are business generally? things that trigger has locked into
discussions for years. discussions for years. strong streak of pragmatism where this. this. businesses need to make decisions for the next four months. decisions for the next four months. sectors, financial sector, food and drink for the moment. drink for the moment. brexit, they are looking at the reality. good to see you. for life on charges of spying. solution can be found. this was also an unusual case. without breaking our laws. and everyone can request a pardon from our president.
rivals? i'm a democrat. as you are. was that anyway for andrew marr to speak to a labour peer? increasingly familiar to viewers of bbc news. by newsnight‘s political editor. against theresa may. it's certainly not succeeded. doesn't it have more of a sort of dad's army feel about it? i've always admired captain mainwaring.
was picked up by several of the next day's newspapers. day's newspapers. political assistant at correspondent used it. used it. the hard brexiteers, the dad's army brigade. brigade. brexiteers on board to back the government. government. chris alden shaw had this reaction. as headline news by the bbc from last weekend on. last weekend on. prime minister struggling to maintain cabinet unity. maintain cabinet unity.